Over the millennia the scientists studied telescopes to the night sky to look for the place of light from the vast and mysterious universe. Until 2015, Light (or more accurately, electromagnetic waves) is the only means for us to "look" at the universe, in February 2015 LIGO announced that they succeeded in steaming-in-direct-receive (SHD) reception from a pair of merging Black holes (Nobel Prize for 2017). Immediately, SHD becomes an effective means for scientists to "hear" the universe. That is, from now on we are not just "looking" but can "hear" what is happening in the far-away space. Amazingly, in this recently-published paper (Phys. Rev. Lett. 119, 161101 (2017), published on October 16, 2017), the LIGO and Virgo groups work together, they collect. -Get the co-time SHD and SDT emitted from a pair of fused neutron (Neutron Star - NS) stars. During the integration process, the pair emitted SHD, copper-time to create a gamma-ray burst (IDT), both of which had reached the receiver of LIGO-Virgo. This discovery opens up new possibilities in studying the relationship between gravity, light and matter. Artwork: The final steps in the integration of two neutron Neutron Stars (NS) are one of the most strange objects in the universe. Normally, an NS has a mass greater than the mass of our Sun, but has a diameter of only about ten miles - that is, they have very compact structures. NS turns very fast, one rotation takes only milliseconds (milliseconds). Russell Hulse and Joseph Taylor first released a pair of NS in 1974. Measurements of radio pulse pulses emitted from the star pair showed that their orbits shrink with a rhythm of 10 mm in a year. This result coincides with the math-calculation in which it assumes that the energy lost by the star pair is converted into gravitational waves. Therefore, this discovery is considered the first indirect proof of the existence of SDH and it brought the Nobel Prize in Physics 1993 to Hulse and Taylor.